A large crowd formed in the streets around Farkhunda when accusers began yelling, announcing her alleged crimes to the public.
They claimed that she had burned the Quran, and for that, her accusers announced that she must be killed.
Two married clowns who met while performing and teaching children in an Afghanistan circus are now capturing the imagination of families in Melbourne with their latest project about growing up.
New York-based couple Seth Bloom and Christina Gelsone met in Kabul while performing and setting up a circus project to train Afghan adults and children in the art of clown skills and comedy."Two clowns meet in Afghanistan - it sounds like a joke," Bloom said."You hope in a country that has so much struggle that such a project can succeed and continue, so I went back on and off for about three months every year to train Afghans and then they took over and it's still running." The couple also worked in other conflict-ravaged areas around the world.
The pair initially trained adult performers to use comedy to spread awareness about important social issues like land mine dangers and malaria prevention.
Gelsone said because she was female, she was able to teach acrobatics and circus skills to girls, who were not usually permitted to use the gyms.
Bloom added that it was about a brother and sister, or two friends, growing up together and leaving - a rite of passage within real families."But our story is open to interpretation: someone came to our show and said, 'It's so contemporary, you're bringing everything with you in your suitcases, it's about immigration!
five years into it the children who were learning circus skills and performing in schools around Kabul came and said, 'Hey, we don't want to just do juggling and acrobatics, we want to do educational shows for other school kids," he said.It follows fierce criticism of 'children' being allowed into Britain ahead of the demolition of the Calais jungle appearing to be well into adulthood.Refugees, who the Government claims are aged 14 to 17, arrived at the UK Visas and Immigration office in Croydon, south London, by coach as part of a fast-track system to move youngsters from the French migrant camp.Rosie told the paper's Nigel Bunyan and Chris Pollard: 'It’s ridiculous how everybody else could see it but not the social workers.' Although she could not confirm if he was a terrorist, she was adamant he had spent time in a training camp.She added that his last words to her were 'I’ll kill you and I know where your children are.'Jamal has since reportedly been turned down for asylum after being arrested for assault.